At two-and-a-quarter hours, "Killers" has plenty to offer genre fans -- provided they don't bolt during its opening scene of a tied-up woman being beaten to death with a mallet.
Sundance Film Festival
Two wrongs don't make a right -- nor any clear dramatic resolution -- in "To Kill a Man," a grim, fat-free revenge thriller that extracts an impressive degree of moral equivocation from its…
"Freedom Summer" expertly combines archival footage and photos with contemporary interviews to recall the pivotal 10-week period in 1964 when hundreds of activists, black and white, worked together…
In the wake of the Sundance Film Festival, Sony Pictures Classics announced it has acquired North American and select international rights to Maya Forbes' directorial debut “Infinitely Polar Bear.”…
Veering wildly between earthy verite and near-ecstatic surrealism, this Tanzanian-set tale of a resourceful albino adolescent learning to survive in a community brutally geared against his kind is…
A masterfully composed and suitably outraged look at the neocolonialist exploitation of South Sudan, "We Come as Friends" is the second part of Austrian documentarian Hubert Sauper's proposed trilogy…
A stirring, little-remembered episode of baseball history has been lovingly brought to the screen by co-directors Chapman and Maclain Way in "The Battered Bastards of Baseball."
Exceedingly stylish and ultimately quite silly, "The Signal" is a sci-fi head trip better appreciated for the journey than the destination.
Distinctive and conventional in roughly equal measure, "Drunktown's Finest" shines a spotlight on Native American lives criminally under-explored by mainstream cinema but does so with familiar tales…